The Civil War is over.
The Confederate flag is flying at the National Mall, where it was first flown in 1863 and where the Confederate soldiers of General Robert E. Lee were killed.
But some are asking if the flag will ever be flown again.
The flag flies on the grounds of the White’s House and at a monument honoring the Confederacy in Washington, D.C. But this is not a question for now.
The question is whether the flag is ever going to be flown on the Mall again.
That was a question raised recently by a reporter from The Associated Press, who wanted to know if the nation’s flag would ever fly on a flagpole in Washington.
The AP did some research and found that there are currently more than 4,300 federal buildings and monuments with Confederate flags, according to a 2016 analysis by the Southern Poverty Law Center.
There are currently 4,500 monuments in public places with the flag.
But there are many more monuments and buildings that have been dedicated to the Confederacy that are not flying the flag, according a spokesperson for the National Park Service.
It is unclear if any of those locations will ever again be flown with the Confederate battle flag.
Here’s what you need to know about the Confederate Battle Flag.
Who was Robert E Stonewall Jackson?
The U.S. Army’s top general in the American Civil War was Robert Stonewalls daughter, who was born on March 10, 1851, in Philadelphia, the AP found.
The day before she was born, the Army had been ordered to stop moving the Confederate Soldiers Monument at Fort Sumter, South Carolina.
She died on April 12, 1857.
The battle flag is a flag made from cotton, silk and wool.
The United States Flag was adopted in 1913, according the Associated Press.
It was the first flag to be approved by Congress.
It depicts a three-headed eagle holding a shield, a star and an “O” representing the South.
A red field is shown at the top of the flag with the words “We the People” in gold letters and the words, “United States of America.”
The Confederate Battle flag has the word “Confederate” written in gold, red and white, in a block with the U. S. motto, “The Union Continues.”